While every Wrangler can go off-roading, the Rubicon is the most capable. With front and rear Dana 44 axles, 33-inch all-terrain tires, rock rails, steel bumpers, a 4:1 gear ratio, and electronic locking differentials, the Rubicon is the Wrangler to get for serious off-roading.
While the 4Runner’s powertrain, platform, and design might be antique, everything else is modern. The TRD Pro comes with 2.5-inch TRD-tuned Fox shocks, TRD springs, thick skid plates, and Nitto all-terrain tires. You also get an electronic locking rear differential and Toyota’s multi-terrain select system.
While the G-Class has slowly become more and more luxurious over time, it’s still a capable off-roader at heart. You might find G-Class SUVs lined up at Starbucks, but with a two-speed transfer case, three locking differentials,
the Land Cruiser uses more technology, but that’s par for the course. The SUV comes with a high-tech multi-terrain monitor that provides all sorts of angles out of the vehicle. Toyota’s nifty KDSS system, a limited-slip differential,
The F-150 Raptor is more interested in high-speed off-roading. That’s why it comes with a 450-horsepower twin-turbocharged V6 engine and Fox Racing dampers that offer 13 inches of travel in the front and 13.9 inches at the rear.
TRD Pro lineup of off-roaders a substantial upgrade with the addition of Fox Racing shocks. The internal-bypass shocks get progressively stiffer as the suspension compresses, providing better off-roading performance without negatively affecting daily comfort.
Ford-tuned Fox shocks, tow hooks, off-road tires, a 40-inch light bar, an ARB winch-capable front bumper, and a sport exhaust system are all included. The Ranger’s turbocharged 2.3-liter four-cylinder gets a boost in performance, too, producing 315 horsepower and 370 pound-feet of torque.
These come in addition to Multimatic remote-reservoir dampers, cast-iron control arms, locking differentials on both ends, a 2-inch lift, and a 3.5-inch wider track.